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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 314 (some duplicates have been removed)
by "early start's" john berman. and our chief national correspondent john king and john berman. we have the turnout, not expected to match the 1.8 million spectators from 2009. about half as many people, in fact, the president's second time taking the oath in 24 hours. fourth time technically as president. you can see there, the president took the oath with his daughters and his wife watching. there is a requirement, of course, that he is sworn in on january 20th. that's why it's done officially, and then done for the public. the vice president joe dieden w -- biden sworn in by chief justice sotomayor. the first latina to ever swear in a vice president. what do we expect today? lots of celebration, pageantry and some historic firsts. dan lothian following the day's events. how does it begin, where does it go, how does it end? >> reporter: a very long day. the president will start off his day at the white house, waking up, working out in the private gym, having presidential daily briefing on national security issues and other issues as well. and sit down for breakfast with the family, an
with new york mayor cory booker, john barrasso, berniece king and steve king, maine senator angus king, texas senator joaquin castro, nick cannon, coahost of "america's g talent" and my conversation with sonia sotomayor is ahead. are you watching a special inauguration edition of "starting point" from our nation's capitol. we begin right now. >> good morning. welcome, everybody. president obama kicked off his second term as leader of the free world. being joined by "early start's" john berman. and our chief national correspondent john king and john berman. we have the turnout, not expected to match the 1.8 million spectators from 2009. about half as many people, in fact, the president's second time taking the oath in 24 hours. fourth time technically as president. you can see there, the president took the oath with his daughters and his wife watching. there is a requirement, of course, that he is sworn in on january 20th. that's why it's done officially, and then done for the public. the vice president joe dieden w -- biden sworn in by chief justice sotomayor. the first latina to ever
john king and margaret hoover and illinois democratic congresswoman tammy duckworth. how do you feel about today's announcement? >> i was pleased. a great step forward for our military and our nation. this opens up a whole new population of americans who want to serve and defend this nation who now will be able to do it in combat jobs. >> john king, how much of this is about politics? >> first and foremost it's something the president believes in. if you attach it to some other things he said he believes in and will push for in his second term, look at what we heard in the last 72 hours. women in combat. ground breaking language in his inauguration speech. take all of those issues, what do they have in common? they fit the demographics of the obama coalition. how did he win? college educated women. younger voters. nonwhite voters. he's embracing if you will not only the politics but the policy priorities of his coalition. what else do they have in common? they put pressure like a sharp thumb on some key points in a republican coalition that this white house frankly thinks is ageing,
correspondent john king, cnn political consultant and republican consultant margaret hoover, also wounded iraq veteran and illinois democratic congresswoman tammy duck worth. congresswoman as a veteran how did you feel about today's announcement? >> i was so pleased. because i think it's a great step forward for our military and our nation. you know, this opens up a whole new population of americans who want to serve and who want to defend this nation who now will be able to do it in combat jobs. >> john king, how much of this is about politics? >> first and foremost, it's something the president believes in, anderson. but if you attach it to some other things he said he believes in and will push for in his second term, look at what we heard in just the last 48, 72 hours. women in combat. groundbreaking language in his inaugural address on gay rights. more talk in his inaugural address about equal pay for women. the return of climate change and immigration to his agenda and gun control. take all those issues. what do they have in common? two things. they fit the demographics of the obama coali
. >> john king, how much of this is about politics? >> first and foremost, it's something the president believes in, anderson. if you attach it to some other things he said he believes in and will push for in his second term, look at what we heard in just the last 48, 72 hours. women in combat. ground breaking language in his inauguration speech about gay rights. more talk of equal pay for women. the return to climate change and gun control. take all of those issues, what do they have in common? they fit the demographics of the obama coalition. how did he win? with college-educated women. with younger voters. with nonwhite voters. he's embracing if you will not only the politics but the policy priorities of his coalition. what else do they have in common? they put pressure, like a sharp thumb, on some key points in a republican coalition that this white house, frankly, thinks is ageing, is increasingly white and is fractured. >> and you're saying you think there's no doubt that that is part of this equation? >> without a doubt. if you heard speaker john boehner just the other day after
30 minutes or so as he makes his way to mass. john? >> i'm john king. inaugural speeches have been used to set the tone, unite a nation, and to set an example for the rest of the world. we're going to look this morning at the historical significance of today and why the next four years may be tougher than the first four. >> so big names and prime seats. we will go inside the vip section for today's inauguration. we'll tell you who will show up and who won't. >> among our guests this hour, we're talking to iowa representative steve king, maine senator angus king, texas representative joaquin castro, and from "america's got talent," nick cannon. our special edition of "starting point" live from the nation's capital begins right now. good morning, everybody. welcome. this is what it looks like in washington, d.c., today. a beautiful day, not quite as warm as yesterday. it's something like 36 degrees. 28 if you factor in the windchill factor. but actually, compared to four years ago, it's quite balmy. i'm soledad o'brien. this morning i'm joined by newark's mayor cory booker, who you n
now. >> all of us are. it's sunny, beautiful. our chief meteorologist john king is standing by to give us a forecast for tomorrow, john. what's going on? what do we expect? >> if you're going to be the chief meteorologist, this is the day to be the scheef meteorologist. nobody can be mad at the weather man. take a look at a little inaugural history when it comes to the weather. move forward, first here, the hottest or the warmest inaugural in our history was the first ronald reagan inaugural, january 20th, 1981. it was 55 degrees. president reagan in a suit. nobody bundled up. that's a spring day the president had in january 1981. four years later he had the coldest inaugural in our history, it was 7 degrees at noon on january 21st, 1985. the sore moaneny, notice the difference, the ceremony was moved indoors. afternoon a windchill of minus 10 degrees to minus 20 degrees. a cold day for president reagan. what do we expect for president obama? we are told to expect temperature somewhere in the ballpark of 44 degrees when the president steps to the west front of the capitol tomorrow. as
view the country right now. john king is here with his magic wall. what do you see? >> as the president prepares to take that oath, are the american people with him as he heads into a second term? how do they feel about this? our brand-new poll shows this, people think things are going well in the country. 51% say badly. you see a divided country here and you think, wow, that is not a bad number for the president. when he took office, remember the finance crisis. as the president takes his oath for the second term. this is the high water mark. haf of americans think things are going well. >> let's go to wolf. >> thanks, anderson. kate balduan is with us today. why the president is doing this today and tomorrow. >> i got this question from many people. this decision was made because this official inauguration date, january 20th falls on a sunday. the constitution requires the president to take the oath today. all the public festaveties are being saved for tradition. >> you're watching what's going on carefully behind us. that's the reviewing stand. the president and the first lady and th
on this and the expert e expertise, gloria borger and chief national correspondent john king. in the interest of the new year's resolution to be positive, let's start with the pros, gloria borger. let's go over the list with chuck hagel as the starting point. he's a war hero. and he has two purple hearts from vietnam serving alongside of his brother. each of them saving each other's life which is a story unto itself. and he went on to represent a native nebraska in the u.s. senate and now he co-chairs the president's intelligence advisory board. that sounds like a pretty good cv, they say. what's not to like? >> well, if you're in the white house, you say that's the reason his confirmation should be smooth sailing. but, you know, he was a two-term senator and when you're a two-term senator you have a record and you have a history. and chuck hagel's history at least according to some republicans and some democrats is not what they would call pro-israel enough. and there are some questionable comments made a while back about the so-called jewish lobby as he called it. he has to answer questions about that
, what is next for her. let's bring in chief political correspondent candy crowley and john king. in 2008, barack obama, hillary clinton were bitter enemies battling a tough primary season. now fast forward, they're doing this high-profile joint interview. what do you make of how their relationship has evolved? >> i think it evolves out of political necessity. it's a very powerful force in politics. and it is not the first time that rivals have ended up being friends sort of. >> are they friends? >> well, look, have they been to the white house for dinner? we're told not. >> see, i find it amazing. >> she owes him a lot and he owes them a lot. there was the bushes and the doles and the reagans, and they all didn't get along for a while. and then the political expediency, political necessity chimed in. do i think that they seem to have come up with a relationship that looks at least on the surface like a good one beyond just a good working relationship? it certainly looks like it. and let's remember, hillary clinton's been through a whole lot worse than getting defeated by president obama.
the second-term agenda? our chief national correspondent john king is here with answer a. can the president deliver? >> today, no, this is not only a chance to deliver but how he will conduct himself. you see people listen, inside washington they don't have the votes. let's listen to what dana talked about, there are at least 11 senate democratic seats, some say 11, some say 13, but these 11 seats now held by democrats, many of them are gun-right states and many have incumbents who say no, mr. president, or i won't go as far as you say. the president has a problem in his party, the republicans are just standing back, they're saying if you can prove you get the votes with the democrats we'll look at these things. but the expectation is that the senate will go first, house speaker john boehner and his staff will say we'll look at them in committee hearings but wouldn't act unless the senate passes something. they think the best the president can get today is something significantly watered down. maybe a water-down version of his background checks, maybe the assault weapons ban, today, it woul
. >> john king, you've had an opportunity to take a close look at this special, special day in american history. >> wolf, this is a time when everybody, all americans, whether they are here in d.c., watching at home, democrats, republicans, independents, somewhere in between, everybody can and should enjoy this. this is a celebration of our democracy. it's nonpartisan parade. obviously the president and vice president are at the parade. let's get a perspective on where we are because the parade i think we can all love. if you look at the commentary out about the president's speech, there's a wide ranging opinion about whether it was a good start to the second term or whether it was too partisan. let's get around our group here and i'm joined by cornell belcher, ari fleischer, chief political analyst gloria borger and jessica yellin. let me start with you, cornell. at the beginning of a second term, a speech with groundbreaking on gay rights laid out an agenda via to change immigration, gun control. some of those things he could have tackled in the first term but shied away from. your re
's coverage of president obama's inauguration continues now with my colleagues, gloria borger and john king. >> thank you, candy. good morning from the national mall. welcome to cnn's continuing coverage. our special coverage of the 2013 inauguration of president barack obama. if you tuned in to watch fareed zakaria, they have the weekend off. he'll be back at his regular time next week. gloria, not a crowd behind us. little crowd behind us. the crowd will be here tomorrow for the ceremony, but today is really the day that matters if you read the constitution. >> that's right. today is the day the vice president was sworn in earlier today and the president gets sworn in just before noon and what a great seat we have, john, smack dab in the middle of the mall and, as you said, last night we had some crowds here. today it's a little bit early, i think. >> the smart people in washington know they have to get up very early tomorrow to get the prime location. so, they're resting a bit and maybe watching at home, watching in their hotels and as they watch, we at cnn have reporters and resources s
'm brooke baldwin live in new york. >> and i'm john king in washington. any minute now senators from both parties about to present their plan, a framework, for overhauling our nation's immigration laws. but, an important reality check, washington littered with old reform plans that started, brooke, with lots of fanfare, only to go nowhere. >> that said, john king, this could be a true political breakthrough. live pictures, we're awaiting this news conference any minute now. keep in mind the timing here. this comes one day before president obama will be revealing his plans in las vegas. so what you're about to see and hear is really both sides of this whole debate. but, first, we have a symbol along with you, john king, our political experts to guide us through all of this. we have chief congressional correspondent dana bash for us on the hill. chief political analyst gloria borger there for me in our washington bureau. and several others who we'll talk to in a minute. dana bash, i want to begin with this. the optimism, it seems, pervasive, right, on the hill, and we have heard that the ti
borger and john king. also with us, joe johns, dan glickman a senior fellow at the bipartis bipartisan center. jessica, let's start with you. what do we know? what is the president about to tell us? >> hi, wolf. we just got notification the president will be out momentarily. i understand the president will be accompanied. first the vice president will speak on the stage, the president. we'll be looking to see if the president is taking actions today to move forward on some of those efforts he can do unilaterally to effect gun safety. executive actions. the president will be flanked by children who wrote him after the newtown shootings about gun violence. among them three kids whose letters, they sent to us, to show us ages 10 through 11, they asked him to stop some of the gun violence. clearly using the children of the nation in their effort to lobby for gun safety. we've gone through some of those measures that the president has emphasized that we know will come out today. chief among them, tightening the current laws for back ground checks and stepping up regulations to universalize
. john's scott king desert rose in the life and legacy of coretta space king. she talks with books of america the publishers' trade show. this is about half an hour. >> bernice, who was scott bagley? >> well the sister of coretta scott king. >> and your mother. >> yes, my mother, so my aunt. he and my mother grew up in alabama together obviously and she later became a john notte professor. she founded the university in pennsylvania. so, a very lively woman. and unfortunately passed last year in june after completing the book. >> so this book is desert rose, the life and legacy of coretta scott king and the author is your aunt. when did she write this book? >> welcome it was a journey that began with my mother's request to write her story. at that time both of my parents were constantly being threatened she was confirmed she wouldn't be lost and wanted people to know she wasn't just the life of martin luther king jr. and mother of children but the role in the movement and very much an activist before she met martin luther king so from that angle as well as wanting to tell the story
of these two nominations. chief national correspondent john king is here in washington with me as is our national political correspondent jim acost acosta, standing by on capitol hill. breeian keilar is live from the white house. gloria borger is here as well, our chief political analyst. we've got a lot to discuss. let's take a first look at senator chuck hagel. john, let's talk about senator hagel. he was well known as a senator from nebraska, foreign relations committee, member of the intelligence committee. he has been out of the public view by and large since retiring from the senate. >> teaching at georgetown university, head of a foreign policy think tank called the atlanta council. he has been active in washington but out of the public eye, obviously. you know some of the controversy. interesting here, the criticism of mr. brennan is that he's too tough, too muscular, the drone strikes. the criticism of senator hagel, democratic president picking a republican. and the criticism from fellow republicans is that he's too soft, not strong enough on israel, not tough enough on iran. i
governor chris christie versus boehner, and university john king, versus john boehner. and more on hillary clinton's condition and the republicans who lied about that. >>> and in the rewrite tonight, the secret governing, totally secret governing that took place in the united states senate today even though it was on c-span, it was completely a secret. i know you have been told the senate is closed after the fiscal cliff vote. but that is not true. the truth is that the senate works better than you think. and it did that today. that is coming up. my name is marjorie reyes, and i'm a chief warrant officer. i love the fact that quicken loans provides va loans. quicken loans understood the details and guided me through every step of the process. i know wherever the military sends me, i can depend on quicken loans. big time taste should fit in a little time cup. new single serve cafe collections from maxwell house now available for use in the keurig k-cup brewer. always good to the last drop. >>> it is hard out there for a boehner, house speaker john boehner couldn't even get the support from
listening to those speeches today, they were extremely radical. >> john: it's clear that dr. king did not recognize the invisible lines we draw to integrate our describes. what do you think is part of dr. king's legacy that goes the most overlooked? >> without a doubt his opposition to the vietnam war. but also you know there is a path here that barack obama was on that was opened by martin luther king jr. and by many african-americans before, and i think that the overall view of dr. king about ending poverty and racism, and the need to confront militarism in order to achieve that was the core message. what i would emphasize though, is you know there are a lot of people left and right who have criticisms of barack obama today. the same was true of dr. king before he became a martyr, and almost a deity that everybody bows to. i remember democrats who were for vietnam didn't like him. conservative black ministers didn't like him. obviously there were lynch mobs ready for him in the fast. even the radical young black activists made fun of him for being too gradual. thank god something pu
watching the inauguration i wondered, did we elected king? america's first inauguration. john adams suggested george washington be called his most benign. fortunately congress insisted on a more modest title. people cheering the president. acting like he would make everything better. >> climate change. >> what do you think the next four years will be like? >> i think it's going to get better. john: what will president obama do about immigration? >> and discernible. john: marijuana. >> i expect the federal government to come in. john: that is our show tonight. >> and now john stossel. ♪ john: to was that guy? anyway, this monday our nation's capital looked like a marquee when a new king is ground. thousands of plot, a cheer. many act like subjects worshiping nobility. economic troubles, why all the pomp? watching, i wondered, should our capital be called imperial washington? maybe ago to far. senator john barrasso attended the inauguration joining us from washington. my imperial washington seems to be a minority opinion. in my being unfair? >> i have been to every inauguration sinc
the inauguration i wondered, did we elected king? america's first inauguration. john adams suggested george washington be called his most benign. fortunately congress insisted on a more mesest title. people cheering the president. acting like he would make everything better. >> climate change. >> what do you think the next four years will be like? >> i think it's going to get better. john: what will president obama do about immigration? >> and discernible. john: marijuana. >> i expect the federal government to come in. john: that is our show tonight. >> and now john stossel. ♪ john: to was that guy? anyway, this monday our nation's capital looked like a marquee when a new king is ground. thousands of plot, a cheer. many act like subjects worshiping nobility. economic troubles, why all the pomp? watching, i wondered, should our capital be called imperial washington? maybe ago to far. senator john barrasso attended the inauguration joining us from washington. my imperial washington seems to be a minority opinion. in my being unfair? >> i have been to every inauguration since i was in my dad
the same. >> with me now from washington, chief national correspondent john king. and, john, let me start with something i mentioned a moment ago, 23 executive orders, this idea itself, unilateral actions by the president, i know stirring all kinds of concern among a lot of the gun owners out there. tell me what unilateral steps are we talking about here. >> reporter: well, essentially what he asked brooke, additional things, one of the first things he asked for any agency that has any jurisdiction here, the justice department already is involved in some background checks. other law enforcement agencies are involved in some existing gun control or gun safety measures. what the president is saying scrub them, and see how you can better enforce them, discipline enforce them, better share information, make better use of technology, take every power you currently have and put it on steroids, if you will, and try to use it more aggressively. some of it is to ask for more research, and sharing of research data to show the root causes of gun violence and look at federal and other government ment
, the suffering of it. >> we're covering all the angles of this story. jim akosta on capitol hill. john king with analysis. let's start with you, jim, on capitol hill. headache el getting blistering criticism. listen to from yesterday. >> this is an in your face nomination by the president. to all of us who are supportive of israel. i don't know what his management experience is regarding the pentagon, little if any. i think it's an incredibly controversial choice. and it looks like the second term of barack obama is going to be an in your face term. >> and that's from a fellow republican. so jim, is hagel's nomination dead on arrival? >> reporter: i don't think so, carol. not at all. i talked to an administration official over at the white house just in the last hour about some of these comments that lindsey graham made on "state of the union" yesterday and the white house see some opposition of graham an potentially john mccain as being sort of a grudge for chuck hagel's turning against the iraq war in the second term of the bush administration. hagel supported the war and then soured on i
that episode is in the reporting afterwards, gingrich went up to john king and said, no hard feelings. it really was there. >> very helpful to him. >> it really was theater. my favorite moment in political theater, i guess, was in the final presidential debate when mitt romney thought he had landed the killer blow against barack obama. >> oh, yes. >> on libya. >> oh, yes. >> failure to call it terrorist attack. >> started physically closing in. >> in line when obama knew exactly what was happening, exactly the trap that romney was falling for. he said, governor, proceed. >> please proceed, governor. >> we don't have that cued up. chris? >> i thought the entire democratic convention was really flawlessly done from pure theatricallies, compared to the republican convention that i thought it was a theatrical disaster, we built that, yes, we did, we did. i thought that backfired. i thought bill clinton's speech was political theater at its best insofar as it was genuinely edifying. he was not afraid, he didn't do the cheap and easy thing which was to do something surfacey. he went into th
and john king. she's going to class up the joint. he's going to stink up the joint. they're next. aww man. [ male announcer ] returns are easy with free pickup from the u.s. postal service. we'll even drop off boxes if you need them. visit usps.com pay, print, and have it picked up for free. any time of year. ♪ nice sweater. thank you. ♪ stress sweat is different than ordinary sweat. it smells worse. get 4x the protection against stress sweat. introducing new secret clinical strength stress response scent.
of maryland, playing for the president. john king is watching this as well. every one of these bands, these floats, they all have a significance for this president and the vice president. >> you've mentioned the home states, the birth states. now we're moving on to the neighborhood, as you might say, washington, d.c. i think part of what you're seeing, a band from ohio as well, is maybe a march to the electoral college map that president obama and vice president biden put together in the november election. i'm with gloria borger and david gergen. jessica yellin. from our vantage point, i can see a half dozen marching bands still lined up and there are still a few around the corner. fasten your seat belts, warm the coffee, and consider the moment. david, i want to start with you it you've worked, served in four white houses, democrats and republicans. four of our last five presidents have enjoyed this moment, a second term. you saw the president up on the capitol steps. saying, wait a second, this is the last time i'm going to see this. he seems to be in a mood not necessarily known a
't. >> joining me now, john king, john king, welcome, welcome. help me understand what exactly the president is saying. is he saying he absolutely will not negotiate with congress when it comes to the debt ceiling? and to point out, i had ben stein on, an economist. he said, brooke, saying not negotiating is a negotiating tact tactic. >> ben is correct in that regard. what the president is saying, he's not going to repeat two years ago. he did get involved in detailed negotiations and the president, in that same news conference, said if the republicans feel they have to have some package of spending cuts to go with raising the debt ceiling, then let them put their own plan together and see if they can get the votes in congress. he's not going to help them. he said he was not going to let the republicans put a gun to the head of the american people, or he was not going to let them attach a ransom. the president used tough language today and part of what he was saying is i won the election, and i've looked at the public opinion polling and i'm in a strong political position, the american peopl
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 314 (some duplicates have been removed)